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're trying to do. but governor bush seemed to change his stance somewhat during a series of recent interviews prompting tough criticism from senate majority leader harry reid. >> let's wait for a few minutes and see how jeb bush changes his mind again. his opinion on immigration is not evolving. it's devolving. he keeps going backwards. i think he's frankly made a fool of himself the last 24 hours. frankly, on this issue, i don't think jeb bush is a florida leader. i think marco rubio is. bush has been elected to nothing lately. rubio is the leader on immigration. >> okay. joe, a new poll by latino decisions shows immigration reform is by far the most important issue for hispanic voters. that's by the economy and jobs, education and health care. >> john heilemann, let's talk, john heilemann, about your next book. bush -- "game change 2016." i think this may have to be the opening scene of jeb getting out of a cab in the middle of the dark, you know, in a cold march morning and walking into the "today" show when announcing that he's changed his mind. i mean, the second i heard it, i said, the
, your throat or tongue swells, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. (blowing sound) ask your doctor about spiriva. it's delicious. so now we've turned her toffee into a business. my goal was to take an idea and make it happen. i'm janet long and i formed my toffee company through legalzoom. i never really thought i would make money doing what i love. [ robert ] we created legalzoom to help people start their business and launch their dreams. go to today and make your business dream a reality. at we put the law on your side. >>> at the top of the show, we asked you why you are awake? dan, what do you have? >> a couple of tweets. i'm awake from my daily vocabulary lesson. thanks for explaining the word crater. >> i'm here to educate everyone. >> i'm up to see what tie you chose today. come on, bill, you can do better. >> i know. i chickened out. i had one, it was a little more risque, tomorrow i'll go bold. all r
another prime example. if we were to do those things, it would change the psyche in congress, get people more courage and get us closer to doing things you've written about over the years. >>> we want to mark another important anniversary. and officials say, it has news to go with it. at least 56 people were killed this morning in explosions across iraq. that's exactly ten years after then president bush announced the u.s. invasion. most of today's attacks were car bombings around baghdad, including one near major government offices and foreign embassies. we're still getting information in on that in terms of casualties and injuries. elizabeth, you first, ten years later, where are we? well, it's a very difficult anniversary. no one remembers this fondly at all. the iraqis certainly don't remember this well. they're not marking this anniversary at all. i also think that the war changed fundamentally the way the united states thinks about war. look at how reluctant the president is right now to intervene in syria in a serious way. look at how reluctant the pentagon was to go to war to int
the change of a latitude. >> why are you so confident in that attitude? how many states permit gay couples to marry? >> today? nine, your honor. >> nine. so there has been this sea change between now and 1996? >> i think with respect to the understanding of gay people and their relationship, i think there is a sea change. >> i suppose the sea change has a lot to do with the force and effectiveness of people supporting your side of the case? >> the chief justice of the united states supreme court also faulted president obama for enforcing doma but not defending it. >> if he has made a determination that executing the law by enforcing the terms is unconstitutional, i don't see why he doesn't have the courage of his convictions and execute, not only the stat us, but do it consistent with his view of the constitution, rather than saying we will wait until the supreme court says we have no choice. >> the white house says they enforce plenty of laws he doesn't agree with. >> the justices were not leaving much drama there. but i can tell it you who has been silent in washington this week and that
archbishop of buenos aires was elected by the cardinals yesterday in a strong religion of changing die nam milks. he was selected on the fifth round of voting. at the secret conclave. his name announced for a crowd of over a hundred thousand people gathered in st. peters square. that was quite a sight, mike barnicle, to watch unfold. >> the theater, the theater of the church is unmatched, unparalleled when you consider the ramifications of what we all watched yesterday. hundreds of thousands of people in st. peters square and millions around the world watching this. everything in doubt until those doors opened. the theater of black smoke and white smoke. there was no red state, blue state, no chuck todd standing in front of a map announcing winners. >> not that we don't love that. >> i know, i know. >> it's all go. >> not that there is anything wrong with that. >> until that door opened, we did not know who the next pope would be and the significance of the choice is overwhelming as well. the pope crosses the ocean to latin america. first time it's happened as you pointed out, joe. >> righ
're taking corporate contributions. that's a big change. >> why are they doing this? why would the president -- it just seems like he's making his life more complicated politically. why would he do this? >> i think they want to take the strength of their grassroots operation, their access to money, and try to marry them up so he can succeed in the midterms. so he can do in the last two years of his second term what he did in the first two years of his first term. they think the only way to do that is fight the chamber of commerce, fight corporate money. >> i'm not shocked by it. it's just pretty -- not shocked by the practice because it's how washington's run forever. i'm just very surprised, as you pointed out. even taking corporate money to do this. we're a long, long way -- >> okay. i want to get to the thriller in bloomberg. that doesn't work. last night in his debate with "new york times" columnist, joe raised some concerns about spending and long-term debt, particularly with an ageing population, reaching retirement age. take a look. >> we should have used the '90s. we should have used
it a federal crime to move guns unlawfully against state line and changing things on books there. something people will talk about as a success if that gets through. so much focus on background checks. one of the big questions from people who are still hesitant about that is what would it actually do in a practical sense if you've got a neighbor-to-neighbor selling a weapon or a family member to another and how would that work in practical terms. the idea of background checks has broiad support but it gets down to the specifics. watch for the senators from red states up for re-election and the pressure is greatest on them. they are away two weeks now from washington, back home, and there will be pressure on them. they will hear from their constituents about what to do from this. if you don't have much support, if any, among republicans, you need those democrats to get it through. >> hey, mark, give me a sense of harry reid's role in this. he wants to keep that title senate majority leader. navigating through these ice floes of this. >> it's already on the side of those who would like to see
, but it changes the definition of what it means to be a friend. and that, it seems to me what supporters of proposition 8 are saying here. all you're interested in is the label and you insist on changing the definition of the label. >> that is the voice of chief justice john roberts there. >> if you're over the age of 55, you don't help us serve the government's interest and regulate through marriage so why is that different? >> your honor, even with respect to couples over the age of 55, it is very rare that both parties to the couple are infertile and the traditional. >> no, because if a couple -- i can just assure you if both the woman and the man are over the age of 55, there are not a lot of children coming out of that marriage. >> that's elena kagan right there. jonathan capehart, how old were you? seriously? >> no. move on. >> no. this is good. this is a fair question. >> not over 50. >> jonathan, let's start our conversation with you. it's always a treat to listen into the supreme court. we don't get to hear that very often. what did you take away from what you heard yesterday? >
don't know about. it doesn't change my opinion. no matter what anybody says, i love drones. you hear that, drones? stephen love you. >> good morning. that's a wintry mix if i've ever seen one here in new york city on this friday, march the 8th. with us on set, msnbc "time" magazine senior political analyst, mark halperin. national affairs editor for "new york" magazine and msnbc political analyst, john heilemann. "fortune's" assistant managing editor leigh gallagher, analyst and the former democratic congressman from tennessee, harold ford jr. and in washington, another msnbc political analyst, former chair of the rnc, mr. michael steele. good morning, everybody. >> good morning. >> good morning, sir. >> i like sitting next to you, mark halperin. >> you look good. >> the two of us. joe and mika have the day off. this is america's most beloved morning team for years now. halperin and geist. america's sweethearts. you're going to love it. did you see this photograph on the front page of "the new york times"? i think we have it full screen. that is an awkward moment in the senate elevat
. we've all changed, our kids have changed. much better to get your kids up off the couch than painting coca-cola and other soft drinks what they're not. they're not the poison. but if you sit on your couch all day and you eat and you don't do anything, then, yes, it's going to have a negative impact. >> actually, i just have to counter. >> don't overspeak on these things we've all been eating for 50 years and we don't need -- you know what, i would much rather mike bloomberg -- he's got power over the schools, why doesn't he force schools to have hour long p.e. and run them hard. run the kids hard. >> because these foods actually are toxic, the way they are made, if i may finish, i contend that you're making an incorrect statement by saying these things aren't poison. >> they're not poison. >> they are. when you have such high concentrations of sugar and high fructose corn syrup and salt and fats in foods. >> hold on, keep the camera right here. she's talking this is important. go ahead, i'm sorry. >> they create an addictive -- >> oh, man. >> this was not set up. >> and i bet you can'
of change. >> what do you think, steve, is a good business model going forward for a magazine? take something like "sports illustrated" who's been getting crushed at the newsstand. the newsstand doesn't work anymore. how does a magazine stay relevant? how does it stay successful? how does it stay financially viable? >> i used to be more optimistic about magazines than newspapers because i thought in this larger format, 3,000, 4,000-word article, people would want to read them physically. i think i was wrong. i think the world is moving digital there the way it is everywhere else. it's not just a newsstand problem. it's also an ad problem. ads at times sports illustrated, fortune, all down even though we're in somewhat of an economic recovery. i think the real hope for all media is to go digital and to provide a product digitally that people are willing to pay for. as these devices get better, it feels more like a magazine anyway. i think that's honestly their best hope. >> yeah. and it is a challenge. here we go. it's nice and smooth. nice and smooth. anyway, a lot of people talking
. if that is the case in some ways that is encouraging for people waiting for years tos regime change in north korea but at the same time a recipe for a lot more instability. frankly as long as china is giving its support to north korea you have the makings of a nasty mess if flonorth korea wi have a mess coming up. >> people will become hungrier than they are. the void of food in that country. isn't that the great fear? >> that is the great sense. the sense that it becomes ever more of an irrational actor. most states, you can figure we will act at least in existential interests, given the internal situation, given potential insecurities with the new chief and the regime, suddenly they may not be even by their standards rational and that becomes a recipe for instability. >> one of the other things is if you look at the map across that part of the world right now, there are a host of simmering conflicts. it's not just north and south korea. you have increasing tension between china and japan, between japan and korea. a lot of nasty things could come to the bubble at some point which, frankly people
changed the last couple of months because of the political fortunes of b.b. went down or barack obama went up. so barack obama was gracious. he went there but in the funny sort of way it shifted. >> as much as the israel relationship is important to the united states, it is the case that we are the dominant partner in this bilateral relationship always because of the security we led israel and amount of foreign aid we give israel and the defense cooperation, all of that stuff. so it seems to me at least what has changed is that as much as barack obama needs israel and the way joe said israel needs the united states to be standing four square against iran and going into the future. that's a play, a need that netanyahu clearly has as you pointed out what the israel public wants from him. >> the most confrontational i remember is george bush the father and several months later -- israel people said we can't afford that kind to be between our two governments. each side needs the other. right now, i think it's shifted somewhat. >> all right. thanks so much, andrea. what is on the calendar today
was fine, the parties -- deals were fine. rand paul, though, calling for much greater change. telling conservatives they need to eliminate the education department, always good with this crowd. paul ryan wants to balance the budget in ten years. rand paul says let's balance the budget in five years. what we heard there was him saying that the party needed to be very different and he made an explicit appeal to the facebook generation. also something very different from the last couple of republican nominees. mitt romney and john mccain. on the topic of personal liberty, also a shocking story that is electrifying the political world this morning, senator rob portman of ohio announced in his home state papers this morning that he is giving up his opposition to gay marriages. this is right ahead of the supreme court oral arguments on march 26th and 27th. in the columbus dispatch today senator portman says his son came to him in 2011 and said he was gay. wasn't something he chose but he wanted his parents to know that. senator portman said he had always been against gay marriage because of
, you get hives, vision changes or eye pain, or problems passing urine. other side effects include dry mouth and constipation. nothing can reverse copd. spiriva helps me breathe better. (blowing sound) ask your doctor about spiriva. that's 3 moves, 5 jobs, 2 newborns. it's no wonder i'm getting gray. but kate -- still looks like...kate. with nice'n easy, all they see is you -- in one simple step, nice'n easy with colorblend technology, gives expert highlights and lowlights. for color that's perfectly true to you. i don't know all her secrets, but i do know kate's more beautiful now, than the day i married her. with the expert highlights and lowlights of nice 'n easy, all they see is you. >>> why are you awake? we have an answer. >> we have answer. >> lori writes i'm not sure how low a reality show can go but secret versions is pushing it down. >> i haven't seen secret versions. any excuse to show luis again. one more time. he didn't try a single rotation. he just did the deadman's plunge. thanks very much, john. >>> now time for "morning joe." ♪ >>> live pictures of the airport in te
. and there are ever-changing regulations. when you see these challenges, do you want to back away or take charge? with a degree in the field of healthcare or nursing from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to advance your career while making a difference in the lives of patients. let's get started at ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ we, we chocolate cross over. ♪ yeah, we chocolate cross over. ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing fiber one 80 calorie chocolate cereal. ♪ chocolate. >>> at the top of the show, we asked you, why are you awake? john, what are the answers? >> two here, james writes, i'm up writing my apology letter to bob woodward. and john writes, this cavens kid's got talent. >> we're going to cue the music. i'm going to do my tap dance lesson here in a second. oh, wait. we don't have any time for that? i guess we'll have to do that next time. great show back there in the control room. "morning joe" starts right now. >>> i guess the republican party feels like that pell grants and food stamps and the faa and home mortgage int
of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these signs and symptoms to your doctor if they occur. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. do not use if you have prostate or breast cancer. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer; worsening prostate symptoms; decreased sperm count; ankle, feet, or body swelling; enlarged or painful breasts; problems breathing while sleeping; and blood clots in the legs. common side effects include skin redness or irritation where applied, increased red blood cell count, headache, diarrhea, vomiting, and increase in psa. see your doctor, and for a 30-day free trial, go to but, dad, you've got... [ voice of dennis ] allstate. with accident forgiveness, they guarantee your rates won't go up just because of an accident. smart kid. [ voice of dennis ] indeed. are you in good hands? >>> all right. so at the top of the show we asked you why you are awake and producer john tower hasgot? >> jerry writes i love the show but have to say your character 6:0
-of-the-night insomnia, ask your doctor about intermezzo and return to sleep again. ♪ a new ride comes along and changes everything. the powerful gs. get great values on your favorite lexus models during the command performance sales event. this is the pursuit of perfection. >>> welcome back. at the top of the show we asked why you were awake and we have your answers. >> it's on twitter, you definitely handle sports like a champ action don't listen to bill karins. >> bill karins as big hater when it comes to me doing this show. i think it's in jest but i'm beginning to get a complex about this. >> complex about this. >> todd says i'm up way too early. i just watched magic mike and expected to hate it but i didn't. never judge. >> i have never seen it. an endorsement who have not seen it yet, should rent it. don't go anywhere. "morning joe" starts right now. . >>> good morning. it's monday, march 18th. bus on set here on "morning joe," msnbc and "time" magazine senior political analyst mark halpern. >> hi, mika. >> you like my cryptic tweets? >> i do. >> i didn't know they were cryptic. new york magazine
to history. she is there as every decision is made and every change in the schedule is made and why. >> that's amazing. you know who else is amazing? chuck todd. >> he's still ahead on "morning joe" along with best-selling author wes moore. more "morning joe" when we come back. ♪ vo:wiplus wireless speaker,rhead bold is the proud sponsor of singing in the shower. >>> you know who i want on "morning joe"? >> who? >> seth macfarlane. >> oh, yeah. >> we've got to get him on. the guy is getting kicked around. he did a great job. >> tremendous. >> we do have pretty impressive people on the show tomorrow. >> he did a great job. but since we cannot get seth macfarlane, we'll be talking to jeb bush and retired supreme court justice sandra day o'connor. we're going to make them start with a musical routine that's going to have you in stitches. up next, david faber and leigh gallagher straight ahead on "morning joe." this show is about to get freaky. [ male announcer ] if your kid can recognize your sneeze from a crowd... [ sneezes ] you're probably muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for power
and kosovo for a lot more than 70,000 dead. >> preiraq war and goes to show you how much the game has changed. >> a bunch of stories to get to. >>> gun control now. majority leader harry reid made it clear it would include provision that would expand background checks to private sales and he demanded amendments for assault weapons after the measures left out of the final bill but the proposals in the senate may not be enough for vice president joe biden. in a joint appearance with mayor michael bloomberg in new york city yesterday, biden evoked the memories of a newtown shooting and implored lawmakers to ban assault weapons. >> for all of those who say we shouldn't and can't ban assault weapons, for all of those who say the politics is too hard, how can they say that? when you take a look at those 20 beautiful babies and what happened to them and those six teachers and administrators. tell me how it violates anyone's constitutional right to be limited to a clip that holds ten rounds, instead of 30. >> if you actually read the constitution and supreme court decisions, but there is the need to
. >> they asked coach how did things change? hopefully, alabama doesn't come out in the second half. >> rough first half. we played better in the second half but football is great and certainly it brings us all together but it brings us back to new york to do some great things. that is the power of, you know, being able to play at a place like notre dame, you get the opportunity to come to new york and be a part of a very special week. >> let's talk about the week. >> keith has put together this lunch a long time, the kelly gang. >> dinner gang. >> yeah. it started out as an informal group of kelly's gathering around and took a tragic turn when one one of our cofounder michael kelly was the first journalist kill in iraq. we said we have to do something for the family the next year. donald trump flew the family down from boston and all kinds of people coming together. michael's family came up from d.c. and we raised some money. so many turned out and said you have to keep this going every year not only for michael kelly but a great way for the industry to get together. we raised money for the
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21